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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 23, 1887, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1887-12-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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G
The COMMERCIAL RECORD.
On the Chicago Board of Trade all the
Markets Opened Qniet and
Featureless.
Hay Pork Was a Fraction Higher Ow
ing to the Light Receipts
of Hogs.
Transactions in the Financial Circles
of Wall Street— General
Quotations.
"special to the Globe.
Chicago, Dec. 22.— Tho grain markets
opened tame and started down. Cables were
strong, and a moderate inquiry for foreign
account here and at the seaboard is reported.
The sentiment of the trade seems to be that
the market will be dragging for a time, a
state not in harmony with an advancing
speculative movement, and the opinion pre
vails that if values change at all the variation
will be in the direction of a lower level. The
market in its present phase is distinctively a
scalpers' "market," and a narrow one at
that The early fluctuations to-day did not
possess especial significance. May wheat
ranged 84' 1 ,,@84"4c and May corn 53"[email protected]
544 c during the first hour, with only a light
trade doing. There was more life to provis
ions. Receipts of live hogs at the yards were
only 16,000, and the marset started in boom
ing with May pork quoted at $15.70, May
lard at $8.20, and March ribs at
$7.921.4. The pressure was put on
at once and prices worked down, pork
going to $15.57 ii; lard to $3.12*4 aud ribs
to $7.90. The foreign houses were large
buyers of product all the morning, but the
leading local traders are with the majority
of the packers on the bear side of the deal.
The -'privilege" traders had the wheat mar
ket to-day. Privilege trading has been abol
ished, but transactions in north sides and
south sides— calls and puts— foot up to a
large aggregate every afternoon. The price
did not stay above 8 ' "4c more than five min
utes, however, as certain brokers jumped on
the markst .vith joth feet and smashed it to
S4candbel' v Thereafter the prices laid
where they belonged, fluctuating listlessly
Between 84c and 84 "Ac until nearly 1 o'clock,
when it rushed up to BH4c by heavy buying
of one house. Outside news and outside in
fluence were bullish, and if left to itself the
local market would probably have gone
somewhat higher. As it was
THE DEMAND WAS TOO LIGHT
to lift the market out of the rut. It is of a
retail as well as holiday character, remarked
the funny man of the pit. The crowds
about the door have much to talk about
these days. The speculations in corn are
pretty well evened up. The leading bulls,
who have been standing for two or three
weeks on large lines, and the leading bears,
who have been facing them mutually agreed
to quit, and yesterday and to-day they were
sliding out of street trades. This process was
carried out with little or no disturbance,
and if the programme had been prearranged
it would have left less excitement. The
trade is left in the same position as though
the big traders had not hazarded those last
risks. May corn ranged from [email protected]
There;, is a good deal of "monkey
work" going on in the provision crowd.
The pit is usually crowded and the funny
fellows try to furnish amusement for the
spectators. Between trade they sing and
carry on generally. Toward the close of the
session Wright & Bloom varied the enter
tainment by bluffing at each other, first try
ing to. nerve themselves up to betting on the
market and ending by flipping coins for
$100. Bloom won and promptly donated the
amount to the Foundlings' home. What in-
flueuce the flip is to have on the future
course of prices has not yet transpired. The
1 o'clock range of quotations mark a gain of
Mc in wheat, a loss of Ue In corn, a loss of
10c in pork and 5c in lard and ribs.
TIIE ROUTINE REPORT.
Chicago. Dec. 22.— the markets on
'change opened quiet and featureless this
morning. May pork was a fraction higher at
$15.70 on light receipts of hogs. Under
heavy selling it quickly dropped to $15.57»,i.
The provision market continued lifeless all
through the day. May wheat opened at
83Iac, eased off to !*4i|fcc, and on heavy buy
ing went up to 84% c. Corn was a second
edition of wheat ; May opened at 54* Ac sold
down to 53*Uc, but for the greater part of the
time held steady around 54c.
THE QUOTATIONS.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Wheat— No. 2 January opened at 77Vfec,
closing at 77% c; February, 77% c closing at
7su»c, March, 7xi.se. closing at 79% c; May,
84tic closing at S4*ic Corn— Xo. 2 Janu
an- opened at 4H^c, closing at 487fce; Feb
ruary," 49c. closing at 41H4C; May, 54UC,
closing at 54UC Oats— Xo. 2 January opened
atSO^c, closing at 30% c: February, 30% c
closed at 30*4 c; May. 33% c, closing at
333>ic Mess Pork, per bbl— January opened
at $15. closing at $14.95; May, Sin. 7o. clos
ing at $15.021,4. Lara, per 100 January
opened at 87. 771-2, closing at 57.77",4 ; Feb
ruary, $7.8714. closing at 87.87' 2; May,
8820. closing at $8.15. Short Kibs. j*r
100 lbs— January opened at 87.70, closing
at $7.(5714; February, $7.7714. closing at
$7,771*; March, 87.9"2i-t, closing at $7.8714 ;
May, 88.0714, closing at $8.07V4.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
quiet and steady; prices nominally un
changed. Wheat— No. 2. spring 76%®/
No. 3 spring, 6fii:i<s67M2C; No. 2 red. 78t4c
Corn— No. 2, 4S**c Oats— 2. 30Sic Rye
No. 2, 62c. Barley— No. 2, 70<&.76e. Flax
Seed— so. 1, $1.28. Prime timothy seed,
$2.32<g2.33. Mess pork, per bbl., $14.75®.
15 Lard, per 100 lbs., $7.75. Short rib
sides (loose), [email protected] Dry salted shoul
ders, boxed, 85.90®6. Short clear sides,
boxed, 88(5-8.05. Whisky distillers' finished
goods, per gallon, $1.10. Sugar— Cut loaf.
7%@B4kc; granulated, 7 l-sc: standard "A."
7c. Receipts— Flour, 27,000 bbls; wheat
43.000 bu; corn, 120,000 bu; oats, 92,000
hu; rye. 4.000 bu: barley, 43,000 bu.
Shipments— 28,000 bbls; wheat 22,
-000 bu: corn, 158.000 bn: oats, 120,000 bu;
rye. 9,000 bu; barley, 47,000 bu. On the
produce exchange to-day the butter market
was quiet; extra creamery, [email protected]; fancy
dairy, 24<&2Gc Eggs, 21&23 C
R. NEWPORT* SON,
Investment Bankers.
1E2. 153, 154 Drake Block. Loan Money
on Improved Real Estate Security,
At «, m__, 7, 7K an*"* * per cent.
Cn Shortest Notice for any amount
Chicago Daily Market Quotations.
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
These quotations are furnished daily at 1
p. m. by Marrett, Huffman ii Co., oflice 307
Jackson street:
" 1 NO. 2 WHEAT. |l CORN.
Jan.i Feb. May '.Jan. Feb. May
Opening 77i<a'77"4 84*4 JSS* 49 54*4
Highest 77**i7SVs 84Vi j4S*U 49 54*4
Lowest 77 77*4 -4 is 4*»fci4!«*4|;">3*>4
Closing 77^1781,18 g£WiJ4Bw*gjW*
j OATS. j; PORK. | LARD.
Jan. I Feb. ji Jan. | May. 1 Jan. Feb.
Opening... '30»!,'30»4 15 00 15 70 7 77 7 85
Highest. 30*4 *MMk 16 00 15 70 7777 87
Lowest.... 00*190% 14 87 15 55 777 785
Closing. ... 30*4130*4 14 87 15 55;|7 77 785
UNION STOCK YARDS.
Receipts of hogs to-day, 16.000: official
vesterdnv, 29,168; left over. 20.000: light
hogs, £[email protected]: mixed packing, $5.05©
5.25; heavy shipping, $5.30©5.85; receipts
# of cattle. 45,000.
* Beceipts— Car lots— Wheat 49; corn, 126;
oats, 73 rye, 6: barley, 27.
GERMANIA BANK.
CAPITAL, ... $300,000.
Alex. Ramsey, Pres. Anthony Yoerg,
Jr., V.Pr. Wm. Bickel, Cashier. P
M. Kerst, Asst. Cashier.
Comer Fifth and Wabashastreets, oppo
site Postoffice.
Dulnth Wheat.
Special to the Globe.
Duluth, Minn., Dec. Wheat was very
quiet this morning, but firm and steady. Al
most all the trading of the day was done in
the first hour. For the next two hours time
was largely given up to sport by frisky mem
bers, Occasionally a bid or an offer to sell
would be beard, but rarely was any attention
paid to it During the fast half hour the
market woke up and an amount of trading
was done. Prices were steady all day, with a
tendency to improve, and at noon
close they were *4c up. But little
wheat was for sale aud the demand
was excellent. There is a large foreign
buying reported and late cable were 3d ad
vance. Local receipts showed a falling off
of 67.000, but were 1,000 bu larger than
Minneapolis. Cash wheat sold at 75M*c for
No. 1 bard, [email protected] for No. 1 Northern,
G*>«4f for No. 3; at noon the close 75*4 c was
wanted for No. 1 hard. December No. 1
bard sold for 75 up to7s*ic, at wbich it
closed at noon. Only sale of January was at
Tbe. closing price. May was considerably
dealt in.lt opened at 82% c.advanced toB3Vfec,
Cropped to 83c, and closed at noon at 83>Ac,
sellers. • Afternoon Board— market was
stronger and higher. January sold and
closed at 76ttC May sold up to 83>.sc, closing
at that
UNION NATIONAL BANK
OF DULUTH.
U. S. Government Depository.
CAPITAL $500,000
J. J. P. Odell, Pres. H. A. Ware, Cashier.
COKRESrOXIiKXCE INVITED.
Milwaukee Produce.
Milwaukee, Dec. 22.— Flour firm. Wheat
advancing; cash, 75*isc; January, 76; May,
82% c. Corn firm; No. 3. 47** c. Oats steady;
No. X white. 32'jc. Kve higher; No. 1, 62%e.
Barley stronger; No. 2. 73",ic. Provisions
easier". Pork. December, "514,75015. Lard,
December, $7.50; May, $8.10. Butter easy;
dairy, 18020 c Eggs firm; fresh, li)@2oc.
Cheese steady: Cheddars. [email protected] Re
ceipts—Flour. 5.000 bbls; wheat. 33,000 bu;
barley, 24,000 bu. Shipments— Flour, 2,000
bbls," wheat, 5,000 bu; barley, 6,000 bu.
MICHAEL. DORAN & CO.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, ST.
PAIL. MINN.
Grain and provisions bought and. sold for
cash or future deliver)-. Commission one
fifth. Orders for the purchase and sale of
stocks on any stock exchange in the country
promptly executed. We have the only direct
private wire from St Paul to Chicago and
New York. ... -
New York Produce.
New York, Dec. 22.— Flour — Receipts.
20,371 pktre: exports, 4,473 bbls, 20,450
sacks; medium and choice grades firm and
fairly active; otherwise dull and heavy: sales
22,700 bbls; common to choice white wheat
Western extra, $4.400.4.70; fancy white
wheat Western extra, $4.8005.20; patent
Minnesota extra, good to prime, $4.5004.75:
choice to fancy patent Minnesota, $4.80©
5.20. Wheat— Receipts. 29,700 bu ; exports,
111,945 bu; sales, 0,424,000 bu futures, 60,
-000 bu spot; options advanced UOV-C. lead
ing to a fair busiuess, most marked near the
close, leaving off firm spot lots a shade
higher, but very quiet, with exporters indif
ferent; No. 2 spring nominal at OHic; un
graded red. 70092 c; No. 2 red, 90»[email protected]
in store and elevator, 025<093c delivered;
extra red. 92c : No. 1 red nominal at 95c ; N o
1 white nominal at 95c; No. 2 red December
nominal at IW%O* January, 9O*«o9H&c,
closing at 9iyic; February, [email protected],
closing at 92Uc; March. 93 l-1«©03%c,
closing at 93** c; April, 94^0O4Vic, closing
at 9414 c; May, 94 1 1-16095 5-16 c closing at
9514 c; June, 95"[email protected], closing at 95^c;
Dec, (1888), 9«%®98%C closing at 98% c.
Corn— Receipts. 19,250 bu; exports, 1,200
bu; sales, 296,000 bit tutures, 72,000 bu
spot: opened i.sCg.'.ic lower, later recovered
decline and closed firm; ungraded, 59®
60 Vie; No. 3, 59 Vie; steamer, OOc; No. 2
62V5063c delivered : No. 2 December, nom
inal; January, 81 tiC~i Bl "fee, , closing at6l%c;
February. 61%®62<«c, closing at 6244 c; May,
62 [email protected]*Uc. closing at 62*ic Oats—Re
ceipts, 39,000 bu; exports, 85 bu; sales,
75,000 bu futures, 121,000 bu spot; medium
Western, [email protected]; white Western, 39044 c
Hay quiet and unchanged. Hops dull, rather
weak. Coffee— Spot, fair Rio steady at
15%019c; options heavy and lower, closing
steady : sales, 93,500 bags : December, 16.30
©16.40 c; January, [email protected]; Febru
ary, 16.10<ai0.25c; March, [email protected];
April, 15.95® 16.05 c; May, 15.95©16.05 c;
June, [email protected]; July, 15.70®] 5.85 c;
August, [email protected]; September, 15.05®
15.25 c; October. 14.90 c: November, 14.65
@14.85 c; December, 1888, [email protected]
sugar, firm, mauilla, to arrive, 4 Vic ex-ship:
Iloilo arrive. 4S«e; refined quiet; Standard
"A," 6 [email protected]**c; confectioners' A, 6%@
7c Molasses dull. Rice, steady. Petroleum
firm; United. 81»isc- Cotton seed oil quoted
36 crude; [email protected] refined. Tallow, firm,
4%c Rosin dull. Turpentine dull. 37Vic.
Eggs, steady, demand fair: receipts, 1.964
Packages ; Western, 23(523':>c Pork steadily
eld, trade moderate; sales 300 barrels mess.
Cut meats unchanged and quiet Lard, 2®
3 points lower: dull and heavy; Western
steam spot [email protected] ; December. [email protected]
8.03; January, [email protected]; February, $8.09
©8.12; May ,sB,29® 8.33; city steam, $7.75.
Butter has 'a moderate inquiry; Western, 15
©33c Cheese, quiet, generally steady;
Western, [email protected]<ic Copper, firm; lake,
$17.70. Lead, quiet: domestic, 85.05. Tin,
firm ; straits, 3ti*U c. Other articles un
changed.
"W.B. STEPHENS&CO.
STOCK BROKERS. Direct private wire to
all markets. Prompt attention given to orders
by mail or wire.
133 East Fifth st. Room 1. St Paul, Minn.
St. Louis Grain.
St. Lons, Dec. Wheat opened steady
and advanced early, towards the close was
firm and closed >Jic. higher than yesterday;
No. 2 cash, [email protected]: January, 81c; Febru
ary, 821,4 c bid: May, 851,2 c closing at
8544 c Corn "Ac higher; cash, 46"[email protected];
January, 46*Ue, closing at 46% c bid Febru
ary 47t,4c bid; May, [email protected]«c, closing at
49TbC. Oats steady : cash. 31 "Ac: May, 82% C
Rye firm at 64c. Barley dull at 70©87*.4 c.
FINCK & McCAULEY,
Commission Merchants and Lumber
men's Supplies. *
Liberal advances made on consign
ments of grain. 322 Sibley St.. St. Paul. 4
Toledo Grain.
Toledo. Dec. 22.— Wheat steady but dull;
cash and December, B. >3f4c: January, SOc;
May, 90<AC. lorn steady; cash, 5314 c; May,
5534 c Oats quiet : cash. 32c. Clover seed
active but steady; cash. $4.10; December,
$4.1214: March," $4.2714. Receipts— Wheat,
2,000 bu; corn. 2,000 bu; oats. 2,000 bu;
clover seed, 466 bags. shipments— Wheat,
4,000 bu; oats, 2,000
MARRETT & HUFFMAN.
307 Jackson Street,
GRAIN, PROVISION & STOCK BROKERS
Direct private wire to all markets. Promp
attention given to orders by mail or wire.
Liverpool Grain.
Liverpool, Dec 22.— Wheat firm demand
poor: holder^ offer moderately. Corn steady;
demand poor; mixed Western, 4s lid per
c ntal.
BANK OF MINNESOTA,
Paid Up Capital $000,000;
Surplus $100,000.
Wm. Dawson, Pres. Robt. A. Smith, V.
Pres. "Wm. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier.
FINANCIAL.
New York.
New York. Dec. 22.-- Money on call easy
at [email protected]; last loan 414. closed at 4©5. Prime
mercantile paper. o©7*,i. Sterling exchange I
quiet but strong at $4.S2'*'i for sixty -day bills
and $4.86 for demand. The stock market,
while dull to-day, was still more active than
on any previous day this week, which was
somewhat of a surprise to most of the opera
tors. Its tone was firm 10 strong in the fore
noon, but heavy to weak later in the day.
There was some buying by London in the
early trading, and considerable buying for
the short account followed, which in the case
of Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, in which
the seller sixty options put out some time
ago are falling due. caused a sharp spurt of 5
per cent while other specialties advanced
materially. The old story of trouble with
the employes of the Reading, coupled
with the rumor that the syn
dicate was selling out its stock was
circulated, and the result was a break in that
stock which dragged all the rest down aud
the gains of the morning hours were gener
ally lost before the close. The news of a de
cision in favor of the Hocking Valley against
its former officers induced a sudden spurt in
that stock late iv the day, but the general list
for the most part was devoid of feature
throughout and sunk back into the usual
listlessuess. while a few stocks monopolized
the interest in the transactions. Manhattan
was a weak spot again, though it was ex
tremely dull throughout. The opening was
firm at advances extending to •* per cent
and on a better business than had been seen
so far this week, advanced steadily until
after 11 o'clock, when the best prices gener
ally were reached. Hocking Valley and Bur
lington & Quincy caused some excitement in
the market, which, however, soon disap
peared when the attack upon Reading began.
The transactions in the last-named stock were
very heavy from that time, while the re
mainder snowed a steadily decreasing vol
ume of busiuess, with a "heavy tone. The
market closed dull and rather heavy, at but
insignificant changes from first price. Most
of the lists as compared with last evening's
prices are small fractions higher, but Chi
cago, Burlington ie Quincy is up 2 per cent
and Hocking Valley 1%, while Manhattan is
down I*A. Railroad bonds were quiet but lv
fair demand, and the result of tbe day's trad
ing is to leave most of those dealt in on a
higher level than last evening. Sales, $670,
-000. Northwestern sinking fund Os rose 2to
120; Hocking Valley ss, 2<A to 70W; Lake
Shore second registered 2s to 122; New Or
leans & Mobile seconds, 2 to 98, and Wabash.
Chicago division, 2 to 991:2. Government
bonds were quiet but firm. State bonds were
dull and steady. The total sales of stocks to
day were 202,130 shares, including:
Del., Lac& W..24.7oo!Reading 85.330
Erie 3,961 St Paul. 13,900
Louisville &N. 3,375 Union Pacific. 7,500
Northwestern.. B,94oiWestern Uni0n14,560
R. M. NEWPORT A SON,
Investment Bankers,
152, 153 and 154 Drake Block, St. Paul,
Minn.
Buy and Sell Stocks Bouds and Real Estate
Quotations of Stocks and Bonds.
New Yokk. Dec. 22.— Stocks and bonds
closed at the following prices bid :
U. S. 4s reg 125«4 Hocking Valley. 25*-j
do 4s coup 1261* Houston* Texas 21
do 4i*s reg.... 108 Illinois Central. 118
do coup:. 108 lind., B. & W.... 13ii
Pac. 6b of "95.. .119 'Kansas & Texas. 17« i
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: DAT MORNING, DECEMBER '23, 1887.
La. stamped 45.. OIU Lake Erie & W,. 1414
Missouri lis 102 do pfd 44ij
Ten. 68 Bet'mts..loo Lake Shore 94 »*
do 55 d0....... 99ti Louisville AN.. 60**
do 3s do 724 1 Louis. & N. A... 35
Can. So. 2da..... 91 "* Memphis & C. OV2
Ce-i. Pac. 15t5.. .116*/- Mich, central... 86
Den.& R.G.lEts.<ll6"- MIL, L. S. & W. . 82
do4s 78* do pfd.. .... ..10?*4
D.& R.G.W.lsts. 73 Mpls. & St. L.... 7it
Erie 2d5. ........ 96*4 dopfd 18
M.K.& T.geu.6s. 74 Mo. Pacific....:. 87*.i
-doss 64 Mobile & 0hi0... 9
Mut. Union 65.. 83 Nash. & Chat.... 77
N. .1. C.int. cer.. 100% N. J. Central.... 74
N. Pac. lsts 117* i N. & W. pfd.... 41*, i
do2ds 101 >.S N. Pacific 22
N.W. c0n5015.. .1351.2 dopfd 46«£
do deb. 5s lOS Chicago &K. W.lo6«*i
Or. & Trans. Os. 91 do pfd 139%
S. L.& 1.M.G.55. 93 IN. Y. Central.... 108
S.L.& S.F. G. M.ll4V* N. Y. C. & St. L.. 16%
St. Paul consols. 1 25 *Jt I do pfd 67
St. P..C&P.lsts.l]SL2;ohio& Miss.... 23"4
Tex. Pac. L. G.. 46 I do pfd 70
T. P. K. G. ex. c. 65*4 Out. &W 16M»
Union Pac. Its.. 115 Oregon I. C 0.... 444
West Shore 101% i Oregon Nay S!U.
Adams Express.l4o Or. Transc'l 20t
Alton & T. 1J... 30% Pacific Mail 35
dopfd 75 jPeoria, 1). & E.. 22
American Ex... 1054 Pittsburg. 152
8., C. R. & N... 30 Pullman P. Car. 140
Canada Pacific. 61*8 Heading 64 "s
Can. Southern . . 55% Rock Island 1131*
Central Pacific. 35 St. L. & S. F.... 34 .
Chesapeake &O. 3 dopfd 08
dopfd lsts.... 64 do lsts pfd.... 112
do2ds 4 C. M. & St. P... 748*
Chicago & A... .130 dopfd Ill'"*
C, B. & O. 12912 St. P. M. & M...1051*
C. St. L. & P.... 13 St. P. & Omaha. 38*4
dopfd 36 dopfd 1064
C, S. & C 50% T. C. & I. R'y... 27%
Cleveland C 01... 51 Texas Pacific... 24""-
Delaware & H. .102*4 Tol. & O. C. pfd. 49
Del., L. & W....120!>> Union Pacific... 55%
D. &li. G 21«4 I". S. Express... 624
East Term 10 Wab., St. L. &P. 15 %
dopfd lsts.... 59 dopfd .28%
do pfd 2d5.... 214 Wells-Fargo Ex.130
Erie 28"*! W. U. Telegraph 77
dopfd 64 Am. Cot. 0i1.... 28%
Fort Wayne 150 Colorado C0a1... 35
Fort W. &D.... 44 I
SEVEN CORNERS BANK
Paid Up Capital, $100,000.
R. M. Newport, President.
W. B. Evans, Cashier
Michael Defiel, Vice President
C. A. Hawks. Asst Cashier.
Railway and Mining Shares.
SEW TOl'.K.
Amador $1 65 Hale & Norcrosss7 50
Bodie 2 25 Iron Silver 260
Brunswick 155 N. Belle 151e... 700
Cale. B. 150 Ophir 8 00
Cal. <tVa 20 25 Standard 2 00
Deadwood 175 ; Sutro Tunnel... 19
El Cristo 200 Union 00
: BOSTON.
A. AT. R. R..... 931.2 Wis.Centl.com. 16*4
Boston & A 198 A. M. Co. (new). 1%
Boston A Maine.2lo Calumet A 11 .... 190
Chi., Bur. & Q..130 Catalpa 30
Cm. San. & Clev 20 Franklin 14%
Eastern R. R.... 109 Huron ... .05
Flint A P. M.pfd 994 Osceola 21%
Mex.Ccn.com.. 13"s Quincy 59
do Ist m. b'ds. 66 Bell Telephone.. 2os
N. Y. &N. . . . . 36*4 Boston Land.... 7
Tamarack 124 Water Power 7
Old Colony 173 S. D. L. Co 52**
SAN FRANCISCO.
Alta $140 lOphir $8 87*,"
8u1wer....... 70 P0t05i........ 495
Best & Beldh. 5 874 Savage 6 874
Bodie c0n.... 255 sierra Nev .. . 400
Chellar .... 525 Union c0n.... 400
Con.Cal.AVa. 20 00 Utah 1-10
Crown Point 700 Yellow Jacket 475
Gould AC... 425 Com'wealth.. 295
Hale A Nor.. 800 Nevada Queen 220
Mexican 400 Belle Isle 45
Mono 150 North do 7 374
Navajo 85 |
THE SAVINGS BANK OF 57. PAUL.
Rice Block, S. W. Corner of Fifth
and Jackson Streets.
Five per cent, interest paid on time
deposits. Money loaned on improved
city property. Transacts a general
banking business. Capital, $50,000. Sur
plus and undivided profits, $20,409.38.
Open Saturdays from 6 to 7 p. m.
John S. Prince, President. Edward J
Meier, Cashier. .
St. Panl Stock Exchange.
St. Paul Banks— National German Ameri
can bank, 120 bid, 126 asked; St. Paul Na
tional bank, 110 bid, 114 asked; First Na
tional bank, 182 bid ; Second National bank,
255 bid; Third National bank. 60 asked;
Merchants' National bank. 169 bid, 175
asked: Commercial National bank, 118 bid,
120 asked; Bank of Minnesota, 134 bid, 137
asked; Capital bank. 140 bid, 155 asked;
Germania bank, 125 bid; The People's bank,
110 bid; West Side bank, 101 bid, 104 asked:
Savings Bank of St. PauL 140 bid; Scandi
navian-American. 101 bid, 103 asked; First
National bank, Stillwater, 110 bid, 130
asked: Lumberman's National bank, Still
water, 125 bid, 140 asked.
Minneapolis Banks— Bank of Minneapolis,
110 bid, 130 asked; City bank, 105 bid, 115
asked; The Commercial bank, 103 bid, 112
asked: Union National bank, 110 asked;
First National bank, 135 bid; German-Amer
ican bank, 100 bid, 125 asked; Hennepin
County Savings bank, 150 bid; National
Bank of Commerce, 105 bid, 115 asked; Nic
ollet National bank, 106 bid, 120 asked;
Northwestern National bank. 125 bid; Peo
ple's bank, 105 bid, 120 asked: Scandia
bank, 125 bid. 140 asked; State bank, 107
bid, 110 asked; The Security bank. 190 bid,
141 asked; First National Bank of Morris, 96
asked.
Miscellaneous Stocks— St Paul Fire and
Marine Insurance company. 132 asked; St.
Paul Trust company, 100 bid; St. Paul Real
Estate Title Insurance company, 55
asked; Minnesota Security company, par
50, 60 asked; St Paul Land company
(par 100), 95 bid, 100 asked: Union Land
company (par 100), 54 bid, 60 asked; War
rendale Improvement company, 51 asked;
Minnesota Scale, 50 asked; Ramsey County
Land and Loan company. 25 bid, 40 asked;
St. Anthony Park N. company (par 100), 60
asked: Electric Light and Power company,
101 asked; West Publishing company, par
50, 60 asked; North St. Paul Land com
pany, 100 asked; Como Heights Land
and" Improvement company, 100 asked;
Gettysburg Panorama compauy, 30 asked;
St Paul Plow works. 5 bid; St. Paul Opera
house, 100 bid ; Capitol Real Estate & Im
provement company, 50 asked ; Marvin Land
& Loan company, 110 asked.
Mining Stocks— Galena silver, .75 asked;
United Iron A Land syndicate, 20 asked;
St Paul A Dunn Company Mining company,
3.25 bid, 4.70 asked; Golden Hope (assessa
ble), .10 asked; Creston iron (assessable),
.25 asked; Lochlel Iron Mining company,
.40 asked; St. Croix Mining company, .75
asked.
COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK
Corner of Fourth and Jackson Sts., *
St. Paul, Minn.
PAID UP CAPITAL. - - $500,000.
Albert Scheffer, President.
P. H. Kelly, First Vice President.
Chas. Kittelson, Second Vice Presid'nt.
Herman Scheffer. Cashier.
Chicago.
Chicago, Dec While money is not yet
easy by any means there is still a little less
demand and more outside money being
offered. All of the outside money is going at
8 per cent though the banks are providing
their best regular customers as usual with
funds at 7 per ceut Clearings, $9,924,000.
New York exchange was OOc discount.
S. *F\ CLARK,
390 Jackson Street, - - St Paul
AITI.ES, Cranberries, Fruits,
BCTTEU, EGGS AND POULTRY
LOCAL MARKETS.
St. Paul.
There was a fair demand for cash wheat,
and sellers found less difficulty in obtaining
the prices demanded for all good samples of
milling wheat Receipts were rather light
and areJikely to continue so for several days
owing to the storm. Corn is weak with the
receipts heavy and the demand light. Oats
are scarce and higher. Receipts have been
very light for some time, and dependence for
supplies has been placed mostly upon street
deliveries, which have not been very large.
Hay is very dull and slow of sale, except the
choice qualities which are iv fair demand.
Barley and rye are unchanged. Mill stuffs
quiet Eggs steady and firm. Tbe call:
Wheat— No. 1 hard, 74!jc bid; No.l North
ern, 72V2C bid: No. 2 Northern, 70c bid.
Corn— No. 2. 430 bid. 44Vic asked; De
cember. 441,5 c asked, 44" ■_>(' asked.
Oats— No. 2 mixed, 26c bid ; December. 26c
bid; January, 26c bid; No. 1 white, 27' 20
bid: No. 2 white, 26ti bid.
Barley— 2, 60c. bid; No. 3, 48698 c.
Rye— 2, 48c bid.
Ground Feed— sl7.2s asked.
Bran— Bulk, $15 asked.
Hay— No. 1, $7.50 asked: No. 1 upland
prairie, $8.50 asked; timothy. $12 bid,
$12.75 asked.
Dresaed H0g5— 86.25 bid.
Flax Seed— sl-17 bid.
Timothy Seed— sl.9s bid.
Clover Seed—
Eggs— bid, fresh ; Ice house, 18c to 19e.
MINNEAPOLIS PROVISION COMPANY I
24 and 26 Sonth First Street,
Minneapolis, .... Minn.
Pork and Beef Packers
And General Provision Dealers.
Produce Exchange.
Apples are without change, with prices
firm. Cianberries continue very firm. Butter
seems to be getting a Utile scarce for fine
stock, and holders have advanced the figures
for choice creamery. Receipts are light.
I Cheese unchanged. Eggs still continue linn
at 20c For a few days prices crowded d own
to 19c, but they soon came back again to 20c
The stormy weather for the past two days
had some effect in putting a stop to the
movement of poultry from other points, and
as local dealers have only a moderate supply
on hand, the market strengthened somewhat.
J.J. WATSON, BKO, & HYNDMANN,
115 East Fourth Street,
REAL ESTATE AND MORTGAGE INVEST
MENTS.
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY.
MINNEAPOLIS.
Chamber of Commerce.
On the local board there was a compara
tively small quantity of wheat offered on the
sample tables, and sellers immediately added
the customary half cent to prices. Buying
was not particularly active,but all the choice
milling wheat was picked up by millers.
Local millers are in the market to some ex
tent again, but do not take large quantities or
grain. Receipts were 191 cars and shipments
05. Duluth reported 156 cars on track. Fol
lowing are the closing quotations: No. 1
hard, in store, December, 75c; January. 75c;
February, 7OV2C; May, 81% c; o. t.. 70c; No.
-1 Northern, in store, December, 73c; Janu
ary, 73c; February, 74Vi>c; -May, 79"& c; o. t.,
74c; No. 2 Northern, in store. December,
70c; January, 70c; February, 72* 2c; May,
70c: o. t., 72c.
Sales included: 5,000 bu Slav No. 1 hard,
81% c; 5,000 bu January No. 1 hard. 75c
Car lots by samples: 4 cars No. 1 hard, 76^c;
5 cars No. 1 hard, original way bill, «8c; 1
car No. 1 hard, f. o. b. extra, 7!tc : 2 cars No.
1 Northern, delivered, 74i&c; -3 cars No. 1
Northern, 73<^c; 1 car No. 1 Northern, de
livered, 74c; 1 car No. 1 Northern, o. t., 74c;
1 car No. 1 Northern, delivered, 74"»«c;6 cars
No. 1 Northern, 74c; 0 cars No. 1 Northern,
to arrive, 74Vjc; 7 care No. 2 Northern, 72c;
1 car No. 2 Northern, 70i,2e ; 1 car No. 2
Northern, 71 &c; I car No. 2 Northern, de
livered, 72^4c;. ! <lscar No. 2 Northern, 73c;
3 cars rejected, 68c ; 1 car rejected.delivered,
67c; 1 car reJectßdT7oc ; 1 car rejected, f. o.
b., (>7c; 1 car no grade, oSi^c; lear no
grade, 65"Ac; 1 car sample, OOc; 1 car corn,
44c; 1 car corn, 43c; 1 car oats, delivered,
27c; 1 car barley. 58c; 1 car hay, $8.50; 1
car hay, $8; 1 car hay. $9.50.
Flour— The market continued to be re
ported dull by hour manufacturers and deal
ers, with nothing in sight that would natur
ally change the situation for a few weeks to
come. Local millers express confidence in
the outlook and generally think that in Janu
ary business will begin to look up again. The
wheat market remains comfortably strong
considering the dullness. With a continua
tion of firmness in wheat there anpears to be
no reason why the Hour trade will not enter
tbe new year under favorable auspices.
There has none gone into store here and with
favorable freight rates there is no reason to
expect it during the winter. Patents, sacks,
to local dealers, $4.206,4.30: patents to
ship, sacks, car lots, 100,4.25;
in barrels, $4.3004.40; delivered at
New England points, $5.1505.25;
New York points, $5.0505.15 ; delivered at
Philadelphia and Baltimore, $4.9505.10;
takers'. $3.3503.65: superfine, $2&2.70;
Bed Dog, sacks, $1.5001.55; Red Dog. bbls, •
$1.6501.80; rye flour, pure, cwt, $1.75;
buckwheat flour, bbl. $5.5006.
Bran and Shorts— bran market is dull
with not much offered at quotations that at
tract buyers. The product is moving mainly
on sales previously made. A few lots sold at
$13.50014. Shorts $13.50015.50, accord
ing to quality.
Corn— There was a quiet feeling In this
market, with sales at 4 3 Vac Some held at 44
©45c o. L
Oats are in fair movement at 27029 c for
No. 3 and No. 2.
Barley was doing fairly at 50060 c for or
dinary samples; choice,OOo64c,aud feed bar
ley 30040 c
Feed— Mixed feed selling fairly at $170
17.50 o. t. ; $17.50018 f. o. b.
Flax— Sales at $1.22. Chicago $2.28.
Hay— The market is dull with choice sell
ing between $800 and the poorer lots all the
way down to $5. There are still too many
of the poor cats offered to be readily taken
off by vie trade.
WHEAT MOVEMENT.
The following are the receipts and ship
ments of wheat to-day, reported by Pressey,
Wheeler & Co., by private wire:
points. . • Rec'ts. Ship'ts
Minneapolis 100,900 30.400
Duluth , 107.800 ..... .
Milwaukee...., 32,500 5,200
Chicago 42.900 22,0.;0
St. Louis 11.000 1,000
Toledo 1,500 4.400
Detroit 17.400 900
Philadelphia 2,800 4,400
Baltimore 10.400 10,000
New York 211.700
NATIONAL INVESTMENT COMPANY
HAS
MONEY TO LOAN,
On improved real estate at lowest current
rates. No delays.
Room 28, German-American Bank.
Petek BEnKET, President
C. G. Johnson. General Manager.
LIVE STOCK.
Minnesota Transfer. ;i! '
The market at Minnesota Transfer yester
day was fairly active. The arrivals consisted
of four cars of cattle, three cars of hogs and
one mixed load. There was a moderate de
mand for cattle, but those on hand are mostly
of poor to medium quality, which do not
meet the requirements of the trade at the
present time. Cattle in fair to good flesh are
mostly sought after now, and there are too
many poor ones held over. Hogs were firm
and sell qusckly from $5.45 to $5.00. Good
fat sheep are in demand aud will bring good
prices. Sales were :
Cattle-
No. Ay. Wt. Price.
15 steers 1.300 $3 25
20 steers 1,030 2 70
12 steers l.o!2 2 40
12mixed 942 2 20
12 mixed 952 2 00
Omixed 1,010 175
5 bulls 1,206 175
4bulls 1.200 175
4 bulls 1,250 175
2bulls 1,087 1 75
Sheep —
No. Ay. Wt. Price
10 natives 95 $3 00
Hogs-
No. Ay. Wt. Price
42 201 $5 45
50 271 5 60
48 200 5 45
51 285 5 60
70 245 5 55
Chicago.
Chicago, Dec. Cattle— Receipts, 5,000;
shipments, 2,000; market active, 15 to 20
cents higher; shipping steers. $305.50;
stockers and feeders, $2.2503.40; cows,
bulls and mixed, $1.4002.90; Texas cattle,
$1.6503.40, Hogs-Receipts. 17,000; ship
ments, 6,0i'0; market strong early but closed
weak; mixed, $505.50 : heavy, $5.3005.80;
lights, $4.8505.25; skips, $.'.2504.80.
Sheep— Receipts, 2,000; shipments. 1.000;
market stronger; natives. $304.: »0; Western,
$3.2504; Texans. $2.5' 03.U0: lambs, $4.50
(8,5.50. ________
OTHER MARKETS.
Petroleum.
Oil City, Pa., Dec 22.— National Transit
certificates opened at BIV2C; highest. BH4C;
lowest. 80i,ic; closed at 80"4 c sales, 1,004,
-000 bbls; clearances. 1,720.000 bbls; char
ters, 34,325 bbls; shipments, 59.790 bbls;
runs, 45,773 bbls.
Pittsburg, Pa., Dec. 22.— Petroleum fairly
active; National Transit certificates opened
at 8o~4c; closed at 803<c; highest, 8l»sc;
lowest, 804 c
Bradford, Pa.. Dec 22.— National Transit
certificates opened at 811,2 c: closed at 80»ic;
highest, 81"* c; lowest, 80\4c; clearances,
1,306,000.
Titusville, Pa., Dec. National Transit
certificates opened at BH*c: highest, BUgc;
lowest, 80V5C; closed at 80*4 c
Dry Goods.
New York, Dec. 22.— Aside from deliv
eries on previous orders business was very
moderate, though of some specialties a good
quota of orders were laid out. Prices on
prints have been made as follows: Pacific
fancies and robes, 6",ic; Cocheco, chocolate
and Portsmouth robes, 6c, and furniture
twills, 6^ic; Windsor fancies, 6Vic; Merri
mack, everything at value.
Cotton.
New York, Dec Cotton certificates
did not show much animation, nor any great
amount of fluctuation in value, and on the
whole appearances were steady. The mar
ket, however, was evidently simply held up
by the "longs."' At the close the near months
were about the same as last evening, and the
distant a fraction higher, with the tone dull.
Whisky. J -
Cincinnati, Dec. 22.— Whisky steady; sales,
4105 bbl .sfiuished; goods on basis of $1.05.
FOR SALE.
OTTO GAS ENGINE,
Ten Horse Power, Nearly New.
Northwestern Kail & Manufacturing Co.
410 North First Street, Minneapolis.
I(o ki s ■©'.'.' 0 ' **- \
The Great Household remedy for all Muscu
lar and General Bodily Pains. Cures Rheu
matism, Neuralgia, Lame Bark, Sprains,
Bniises, Stiff Joints, Swelling*, Cramps, Colic,
Cuts, -Wounds, Chil- ✓}■ ,£_"). ..
blains, Bunions, r o^/^_goi/iOf/
Bites. Ad genuine . A^ffjy/ii l mm
bears this signature: /I 7* ***"'^ ' * M 4,
ST. PAUL, MINN.,C Druggist & Chemist
NOTICE OF
APPLICATION
.-FOR-
LIQUOR LICENSE.
City Clerk's Office, 1
St. Pail, Dee. 22, 1887. J
To .Whom it May Concern
* Notice is hereby given that the fol
lowing named persons have applied for
a license to sell intoxicating liquors- for
the year 1888, at the places or locations
hereafter stated:
! Aberle, D. & Co., 838 and 240 East
Seventh street.
Achterling, Wenzel, 755 Wabasha
street.
■ Allgreen, Ernst, 344 Sibley street.
! Anderson, A. 11., 951 East Seventh
street. mß_9&B&XA_m__ttl m _\
! AsJEi, William, 800 East Third street.
j Brehck, E. S., 131 East Seventh street.
! Brwche, Charles, 075 East Seventh
street. 7.- ......
j Barth, Charles A., 240 East Seventh
street.' - : x
Bast, John, 791 East Seventh street.
Borkland, Andrew, 364 Minnesota
street.
Bueger, llenry, 203 West Third street.
Campbell & llolpin, 101 West Seventh
street.
Campbell & llolpin, 156 East Third
street. > .JJ.:
California Wine House, 42 East Sev
enth street.
Conroy, Hugh L., 257 Fairfield ave
nue. * »
Christensen, Emil, 354 Miunesota
street.
Christian, E. C. ft Co., 35 East Third
street.
Cronstedt, Elias. 279 East Third
street.
Conley, Patrick, 174 East Seventh
street.
Clinton, Joseph, 91 East Fourth
street.
Cunningham, J. 11. & Co., 384 Minne
sota street.
Dahlquist, A., 201 East Seventh
street.
Eiswirth," Peter, 541 West Seventh
street.
- Flarshelm, M. H. & Co., 148 East
Fourth street.
Fandel, J. 8.. 90 Chicago avenue.
Fischback, Andrew, 751 West Sev
enth street.
■ .Fryhnger Bros.. 22 East Fourth street.
: Gahagan, Thomas, 820 Payne avenue.
Groff, Joseph, 484 Robert street.
Gelina & Greenwood, 110 Dakota ave
nue.
Gem be, F. M.,558 Broadway street.
Groehler, August, 560 University ave
nue.
Grode, John S., 49 St. Peter street.
Hansen, It.. 387 Sibley street.
Hcnning, Augusta, &91 East Seventh
street.
Hirschmann, Charles, 341 Wabasha
street.
Hoffman, Jacob, 63 West Seventh
street.
Holzheimer, F. A., 450 East Seventh
street. i^** ~*
Hotibeck, James, 81 East Fourth
street.
Heim, Adam, Oakdale avenue, on line
of Midway.
Jarvis, Joseph, 250 Thomas street.
Johnson, G. T., 104 East Seventh
street* " *"*
Johnson, Nels Christ, 59 East Fourth
streeU
* Johnson, Otto, 440 Sibley street.
Jevne. C. & Co.. 114 East Third street.
Juds, Win., 393 Western avenue.
'■' Kelly, R. J., 411 Robert street.
: Koch, Charles, 477 West Seventh
street.
Kohlzij, Simon, 241 Western avenue.
' Eue'hm, Balthaser, 956 Gaultier street.
„ Kramer, Nickolas, 226 West Seventh
street. ** • •* ■*
Kuehne & Marquard, 429 Dakota ave
nue. '', . yX::X.rx-xyy.y.:
Kubne, Henry, 119 Dakota avenue.
" Kray, J. L., 147 East Third street.
* Lasher, A. 8., 402 Wabasha street.
s Lauer. Andrew, 327 Wabasha street.
IS Liersch, L.--H., 881 University avenue.
■ ' Larsen, John, 303 East Seventh street.
,: Lehmann, Fritz, 92 Dakota avenue.
Luck, Gustav, 176 East Fifth street.
; Maynard, J. 8., 140 East Filield ave
nue.
Matter, Oscar A., 2 West Third street.
Matz, Joseph, 571 Rice street.
Maas, Hermann, 814 Payne avenue.
Magee, George W., 341 Jackson street.
Marsh, H. J"., 88 East Seventh street.
Marks, Frederick, 246 East Seventh
street. ■ * * '**"
Martin, John, 89 West Third street.
McCarthy, D. F., 254 West Seventh
street.
McDermott, C. J., 34 East Seventh
street.
McEvoy. Daniel. 064 Mississippi street.
Nelson.A. M., 859 Arcade street.
Neuman, Charles, 379 Wabasha street.
Newton, George & Sons, 357 Robert
street.
Nolan, J. J., 145 East Seventh street.
Norman, John, 540 Decatur street.
Neuheisel, Peter,933 Beech street.
O'Brien, Pat, 500 Mississippi street.
O'Connor, 11., 513 East Fourth street.
Olson, Gust, 644 Jackson street.
o'Neil,T.. 175 East Third street.
O'Connor, P. D.,172 East Third street.
Peltier, A. N.. 817 "Mississippi street.
Peterson, Henry, 563 Bradley street.
Peters, Christian, 81 East Fifth street.
Pottgieser. N., 375 Wabaha street.
Platte, William, 118 Martin street.
Pewters, John, 15 East Seventh street.
Provencher, John. 419 Robert street.
Pruden, E. S., 324 Sibley street.
Ruse, W. D., 114 East Fourth street.
Ruse, D. P., 812 Wabasha street.
Roesslcr, 8., 282 East Third street.
Reinholdson & Knutson, 208 West
Third street.
Rose, Charles A., 441 Jackson street.
Reagan, Maurice, 603. East Fourth
street.
Remakel, Peter, 979 University ave
nue.
Rubenstein, J.,47 East Seventh street.
Rossberg, Ernst, 580 East Seventh
street.
Safr'anek, J0hn,432 Wabasha street.
Schroth, Christoph, 331 Summit place.
Sander, Fr., 84 Dakota avenue.
Schumacher, Charlotte, 315 Robert
street.
Schmaus, Henry, 457 Collins street.
Sandell, Ne15.373 East Seventh street.
Salvus, Peter. 827 Mississippi street.
Schaefer, William, 222 Chestnut street.
Schorn, Henry, 085 East Third street.
Simon, 8., corner Sibley street and
levee.
Simon, 8., 299 East Seventh street.
Summers & Monfort, Windsor hotel.
; Schwebel, Leonard, 198 and 200 East
Third street.
■ Schneider, J. S., 405 Jackson street,
t Sp»TS,F., 251 East Fourth street.
' Svarnberg, E.. 626 Bedford street.
,; Schaarbentz, Charles, 1347 Rice street.
: Stalilman, E.H., 462 St. Peter street.
J Skiainstad. 11. G., 392 Wacouta street.
iTavernier, L. B„ 878 'East Third
street,
■' Thiel, Henry, 176 Pearl street.
3 Tracv, J. M.*, 21 West Fourth street.
y Tracy, J. M., 418 Minnesota street.
i TWombly, W. S., S2B Wabasha street.
Vahscn, B.,corner Seventh and Wash
ington streets.
Vergoosen, John. 093 Bedford street.
_ Wilson, Martin, 844 Payne avenue.
i Webb, C. P., 153 East Seventh street.
p W alther, B. E„ 925 Rice street.
Wentink, A. W., 227 West Third
street. . r.-r.
Wentink, A. W., corner Dale and Van
Buren streets.
Welnmann, 8., 324 Wabasha street.
Wedoff, Frank, 439 Jackson street.
Wittmer, Fred, 859 Randolph street.
Now. therefore, notice is further given
tliat said applications will be heard and
considered by the Common Council, or a
committee to* be appointed by said Coun
cil, at the Council Chamber in the City
Hall on Saturday, the 7th day of Janu
ary. A. D. 1888, at 10 o'clock a. m., where
all persons interested may appear and
will be heard. ' _
THOS. A. PRENDERGAST,
Ciiy Clerk.
NTPDIini Th. D., Analytical
. JuJuUllluVy aiidTeclmicalChem
ist; Office and Lnb. Ko. 366 Jackson
Street, St. Paul, Minn. Personal atten
tion given to all kinds of assaying, Ana
lyzing and Testing. - Chemistry applied*
to all ails and manufactures.
Confirmation of Assessment, for
Construction, Relaying and
Repairing Wooden Side
walks.
• .--.- •...-..ny.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Mix>\,Dec.22, lBB7. )
The assessment of benefits, costs and
expenses arising from constructing, re
laying and repairing wooden sidewalks
under contract of James Forestal (Esti
mate No. 7), for term beginning
April 1, 1887, and ending Nov. 1, 1887,
in the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, hav
ing been completed by the Board of
Public Works in and for said city, said
Board will meet at their office 'in said
city, at 2p.m. on the 31st day of De
cember, A. D. 1887, to hear objections
(if any) to said assessment, at which
time and place, unless sufficient cause
is shown to the contrary, said assess
ment will be confirmed by said Board.
The following is a list of the supposed
owners' names, a description of the
property in front of ; which said wooden
sidewalks have been constructed, relald
or repaired, and the amounts assessed
against the same, to wit: ;- .-«> ;
CHICAGO AVENUE, NORTH SIDE.
Bazille & Robert's Addition to West St.
. Raul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
WFDeither 5 IS $59 31
Wm P Murray 6 15 59 81
Frank Coghill 5 14 59 31
E X Uerrisford 6 14 59 31
Samuel Morrison .... 5 13 69 28
Supposed owner and
description. Benefits
Silas B Walsh. That part of the
following described laud lying
northerly of Chicago avenue:
that part of lot 7, section 5,
town 28, range 22, W of Bazille
& Robert's addition to West
St. Paul, and E of Robertson's
addition to West St. Paul,
50xl00feet $19 94
Robertson's Addition to West St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
ELangivin, S 50 ft
of 2 172- $24 92
Minnesota & North
western R R Co. . .13 179 24 92
James PMulvehill.. 12 179 24 92
DDMerrill 11 179 24 92
Geo F 0'8rien...... 10 .179 24 92
ELangevin 9 179 69 78
CHICAGO AVENUE, SOUTH SIDE.
Robertson's Addition to est St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Harry F Fowble .... 5 169 $69 78
Chr Thuerer 4 169 24 92
Anna Simon, E \i, of 2 169 12 46
Cath Bayer, N 125 ft
of 1 IC9 24 92
Bazille & Roberts' Addition to West St.
Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Mary F Morrison ... 1 20 $41 86
David Bosquet 10 19 59 31
E M Ilollowell 1 19 59 31
Amos W Hall etal. .10 18 . 59 31
WU Sanborn 1 18 59 31
BURR STREET, WEST SIDE.
Fischer's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot, Benefits
Louis Fischer, Jr 3 $45 26
Clarke & Wilgus' Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
FB Clarke etal (ex
cept Peter's part).. 22 1 $15 34
Sameetal 21 1 15 34
Sameetal.;; 20 1 15 34
Sameetal.... 19 1 15 34
Sameetal 18 1 15 34
Sameetal 17 1 15 34
Samettal 16 1 15 34
SameetaJ 15 1 15 34
Sameetal 14 1 15 34
Sameetal 13 1 15 34
Sameetal 12 1 13 81
Beaupre & Kelly's Addition to St.Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Adolph Blom 1 1 $50 48
Van Slyke _ Walter 2 1 50 48
D Schutte 1 8 50 48
A Holterhoff 2 8 50 48
WA VanSlvke...:. 1 9 50 48
Same, E X of .-2 9 50 48
James and William *
Hurley 1 10 50 48
Same and same 2 16 50 48
Fairview Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Middleton & Dougan 7 4 $1189
Same and same 6 4 15 34
Same and same 5 4 15 34
Same and same 4 4 15 34
James and vVm Hur
ley and Win O'Brien 3 4 15 34
Same and same and
same 2 4 15 34
Same and same and
same.. 1 4 15 34
Martha B Stephen
son 7 5 12 27
Same.. 6 5 15 34
Same 5 5 15 34
Same 4 5 15 34
Same 3 5 15 34
Same 2 5 15 34
E J Sullivan 1 5 15 34
Frank Hanson and
Jas Middleton 7 12 11 51
John Frykholm 6 12 15 34
John Blomquist 5 12 15 34
Nels Johnson 4 12 15 34
Gustav W Carlson... 3 12 15 34
Gustav Johnson 2 12 15 34
Erick G Anderson... 1 12 15 34
Olaf ASkooglum.... 7 13 1151
Thogerßund 6 13 15 34
AlberLundell 5 13 15 34
Harry Jay... 4 13 15 34
Alonzo E Car1e...... 3 13 15 34
Hattie E Hull 2 13 15 34
Chas A F0wb1e ...... 1 13 15 34
DOUSMAN STREET, WEST SIDE.
Supposed owner and
description. Benefits
Emma Hairgerty. That triangu
lar piece of land bounded east
erly by Dousman street, Sly
by Ban fii street and NW'ly by
Seventh street $10 63
' Winslow's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Wm Manning 1 7 $42 96
Marg Smith 10 7 42 96
LReinke 1 9 42 96
CWoerner 10 9 42 90
H O'Keefe 1 'yy': 5 42 96
Esther Grisson 10 5 . 42 96
FAUQUIER STREET, NORTH SIDE.
Terry's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Cath Kelly 13 8 $17 82
Same 14 8 17 82
Peter Ke11y......... 15 8 17 82
W T Donaldson, Ely
40ft of 18 8 14 25
Henry W Heine 19 8 17 82
Emma L Allen 20 8 17 82
Bernard 5im0n...... 22 8 17 82
Same ...... ........23 8 17 82
Theo Braver 24 8 17 82
Terry's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Geo Armstrong 13 3 $17 78
Bryon 8rad1ey...... 14 .8 17 78
John Hartman...... 15 3 17 78
H J Mar5h.. ...... 16 3 17 78
Pat Murray.. ...... 17 3 17 78
Rose C 5wart...... .18 3 17 78
Edward Drewery.. . .19 3 , .... 17 78
Wm Dawson, Jr 20 3 17 78
5ame........... 21 3 17 78
Same .22 3 17 78
Anton' Brennan,"-' S'.J - .
40 feet of 23&24 3 85 27
I Messerli &Eschbach's Addition to St.
1 Y'Y'" Paul.
I Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Fritz W005t.....'.... 13 4 $13 04
John 11 Laramy and
Henry W Heine.. 13 4 14 25
Same and same...... 14 4 14 25
Same and same..... .15 4 14 25
Karl Janke... . 16 4 14 25
Karl C Ja5z. . ...... .17 4 14 2*5
Keinhold Weierke. 18 4 14 25
Wilhelin 5ie1aff.....19 4 14 25
Leo Eschbach 20 4 14 25
Same 21 4 14 25
Same.... 22 4 14 25
Same .........23 4 14 25
Same. 24 4 14 25
5ame........ 25 -4 14 25
Ph Eberhardt.. 26 4 14 25
FOURTH STREET, NORTH SIDE.
Highland Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
W Pate....... 22 -l-.J- $43 00
Julius C Coney...... 17 1 14 34
Mary A Simpson ...16 1 14 34
John 015 en.......... 15 1 14 34
LB Conn. 14 1 14 34
Same .13 1 14 34
Wm G Strickland . . ..12 '1 14 34
5ame......... 11 1 14 34
Henry Hullsiek 10 1 14 34
Willis Ford 9 1 14 34
Johnßerchon 8 1 14 34
Same 7 1 14 34
William SBaglev... 6 1 14 34
Keller & Willius".... 5 1 14 34
HM Munch 4 1 14 34
Same 3 1 14 34
CMPlatt 2 1 14 34
Henry Hullsiek 1 1 21 14
Stinson's Subdivision of Block 96, Ly
man Dayton's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Benefits
James Stinson 13 11182
Christian Mahle 14 14 34
Fred Hand Chas E Korf
hage 15 14 34
John Schmidt 16 14 34
Addison Belchier 17 14 34
Robert Kuster 18 14 34
Henry C Schilling 19 14 34
Same 20 14 34
Same 21 14 34
FOURTH STREET, SOUTH SIDE.
O'Farrell's Subdivision of Block 91
Lyman Dayton's Addition to St.
Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Benefits
Jonathan R Jenks 7 $4121
Johnßenning 8 14 34
John M Carlson 9 14 34
Henry S Johnson and Wm
Cecil Reed 10 14 34
Henry Strate et al 11 14 34
Laura A 12 22 22
Highland Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Kath Maret Mes
serschmidt 1 2 $14 69
Adam Nachtsheim.. 2 2 14 34
Same 3 2 14 34
FredkGackstetter... 4 2 14 34
Same 5 2 14 34
Frank S Wilson 10 2 - 14 34
ChasE Smith 11 2 14 34
Anthony Yoerg 13 2 14 34
Chas. E. Smith 13 2 14 34
Same 14 2 14 34
L.E.Brooks 15 2 14 34
Mrs. Sallie E. Cul
lum.. 16 2 14 34
John Flannery ..... 17 2 14 34
Margaret A. Fetter,
E^of... 18 2 2150
James Hopkins, W%
• of 18 2 21 50
MISSISSIPPI STREET, EAST SIDE-
Brookside Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
The Church of St.
Patrick 17 1 $16 43
Same 16 1 16 81
Same. 15 1 13 07
Same 14 1 13 07
Same ...13 1 16 81
JohnF. Maher 12 1 . 16 81
Brookvale Second Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Benefits
Margaret Ay ers 24 $7 58
Same 23 7 58
Same 22 ■ 7 58
Same 21 7 58
Peter C. Chrestensen. ..... 20 7 58
John Chrestensen 19 7 58
Rice, Jr 18 7 58
William Stafford 17 7 58
Peter Jessen 16 7 84
Same 15 7 84
Same 14 7 84
Same 13 7 84
Same 12 8 74
Brookvale Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Benefits
Helen Acklin 17 $18 03
Mane Junxan 16 16 81
Louis Johnson 15 16 81
Dudley Griffin 14 16 81
OlafG Wilson 13 16 81
John Sullivan 12 16 81
McMenemy's Subdivision "A," St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Benefits
Robert McMenemy 14 * $14 94
Same 13 14 94
Same 12 69 66
Westminster Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Johanna Pendry . ... 18 8 $16 43
Francis Seotten 17 8 16 43
Same 16 8 16 43
Mary Anderson 15 8 16 43
Julius Reitetson.... 14 8 16 43
ChasDunger 13 8 16 43
PRINCE STREET, SOUTH SIDE.
Kittson's Addition to St. Paul. '
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Win D Washburn... 4 61 $22 83
Same 3 61 22 83
Same 2 61 22 83
Same 1 61. 22 83
ROSS STREET. SOUTH SIDE.
Messerli and Eschbach's Addition to St.
Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
Henry Zander 1 >4-" $14 29
Bertha A Ristau.... 2 4 14 29
Michel Deving 3 4 14 29
Same ....4 4 14 29
J A Wormwood and
AW Kimball 5 4 14 29
Sameandsame 0 4 14 29
Richard G Adams... 7 4 ' 14 29
ChasF Lovering.... 8 4 14 29
Antonia Sattler 9 4 14 29
Mrs Marg Werner
and Aug Werner.. lo 4 17 80
LeoEschbach 11 4 14 29
Terry's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
StenErickson 1 8 $17 50
OLunn 2 3 17 86
Dawson & Smith .... 3 3 17 86
HJMirack 4 3 17 86
HCDeJonker 5 3 17 86
John R Johnson 6 3 17 86
Asbury Methodist
E Church 7 3 17 86
Same. 8 3 17 86
Dawson & Smith 9 3 17 86
Thos Brennan 10 3 17 86
JohnLipke 11 3 17 86
Elizabeth Went- ■'■:..x 7- ;
worth ...12 3 17 86
EKratz Clymer 1 8 17 86
J W Ca1ahan........ 2 8 17 86
Same 3 8 17 86
5ame................ 4 8 . 17 86
Fritz Woost 5 8 -17 86
Josephine Fairing- •>,:•"
ton 6 8 17 86
Harry Caldwell..... 7_ 8 17 86
The Corning Farm
ing association.. 8 8 17 86
Thomas Ryan and
Patrick Twohy .... 9 8 17 86
Andrew Defiel...... 10 8 17 86
JensCAAnderson.il 8s .J 17 86
Henry Jensen. 12 8 17 86
ROSS STEET, NORTH SIDE, -
Terry's Addition to St, Paul.
Supposed owner and .
description. Lot. Block. Benefit?*'
Susan Thomas "...13 7 $17 Bft
Henry and Edward
5ch1attman........14 7 17 M
Same and 5ame ...... 15 7 17 76
Leopold Schlegel.... l6 7 17 86.
North X Simmons... 17 7 17 86
Same 18 7 17 86.
Rose C Swart 19 7 17 86
Ernest Engelsking.. 2o 7 -17 86
Henry B Farrell 7 17 86'
LDHause. 22 7 17 86
Oscar Claussen 23 7 I" 86
North Star Bld'g So
ciety 24 7 17 86
Geo Feller 13 4 17 86
Same 14 4 17 80
Timothy Sullivan... 15 4 17 S6
Frederick Schie-
Linann 16 4 17 86
CCBergh 17 4 17 80
Same 18 4 17 86
Mary E Murphy 19 4 17 86 '
HlWirack '....20 4 17 86
Edward M A11en.... 21 4 17 86
S J Watkins 22 4 17 86
Dawson & Smith. .23 4 17 86
EG Pomeroy ...24 4 17 50.
Messerli & Eschbach's Addition to St.
Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. . Lot. Block. Benefits
Kath Mueller 13 3 $17 86
August Brotz 14 3 17 86
Fritz Wickboldt 15 3 14 29
Leo Eschbach.. 16 3 14 29
John Peter Fether- *
spil 17 3 14 29
Same 18 3 14 29
John J Lemon and
Leslie Parlin 19 3 14 29
James Rice 20 3 14 2.
August Nadler 21 3 14 29
John C Brennan.... 22 3 14 29
Chas Messerli 23 3 16 43
Same 24 3 17 86
Leo Eschbach 25 3 14 29
Same 26 3 14 29
ST. PETER STREET, EAST SIDE. )
Simpson's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Benefits
Edward Feldhouse and
Andrew Nippolt 13 $13 59
Same and same 14 12 59
Edgar Feldhauser 15 12 82
THIRD STREET, SOUTn SIDE.
Joseph Arth's Subdivision of Block 85,
Lyman Dayton's Addition to
St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Benefit*
Joseph Arth, W'ly 40 ft of
13. 14, &15 $14 48
Agatha Jansen, Ely 40 ft
of W'ly 80 ft 0f..13, 14 & 15 14 4?
Peter Arth, Ely 40 ft of
13, 14.&15 14 48
Stephen McDonough 12 14 48
Joseph Arth, Jr 11 14 48
Same, W'ly X of 10 7 24
Magdalena Kartak, Ely %
of 10 7 24
Same 9 14 48
Carleton D Andre 8 14 48
Mary Miller 5 14 48
EJGinn 4 14 48
Catherine Stover 3 14 48
Michael Arth 2 14 48
Joseph Arth.... 1 , 15 20
Leffmann's Subdivision of Blocks 68 and
87, Lyman Dayton's Addition to
St. Paul.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Block. Benefits
R Leff mann et a 1 . . .. 16 86 $14 84
Sameetal 15 86 14 48
Same et 14 86 1889
Sameetal 13 86 13 39
Sameetal 12 86 13 89
Sameetal 11 86 13 39
Same eta 1. ...... ....10 86 13 39
Sameetal 9 86 13 39
Sameetal 8 86 IS 39
Sameetal 7 86 .13 39
Sameetal 6 86 13 89
Sameetal ...5 86 13 39
Sameetal 4 86 18 89
Sameetal ...3 86 13 3}*.!
Sameetal 2 86 13 39 |
Sameetal 1 86 13 39 i
All objections to said assessment must
be made in writing and filed with thrt J
Clerk of said Board at least one day prior -I
to said meeting. ,
R. L. GORMAN, President. I
Official: W. F. Ekwix,
357-358 Clerk Board of Public Works.
-'j
BLACK WOLF !
* m\
Or Black Leprosy, li a disease which is con
*ldered incurable, but tt has yielded to the cura
tire properties of Swift** Specific— known :
all over the world as S. S. S. Mrs. Bailey, of West '
Somcrville, Moss., near Boston, was attacked
several years ago with this hideous black erup- '
tion, and was treated by the best medical talent, '
who could only say that the disease was a
species of \
LEPROSY -
and consequently Incurable. It Is Impossible to.
describe her sufferings. Her body from the crow*
of her head to the soles of her feet was a mass ot ]
decay, masses of flesh rott ins; off and leaving;
great cavities. Her fingers festered and three or
four nails dropped oft at one time. Her limbs
contracted by the fearful ulceration, and fe»
several years she did not leave her bed. He*
weight was reduced from 125 to CO lbs. Perhaps
some faint Idea of her condition can be gleaned.
from tbe fact that three pounds of Cosmollne or
ointment were used per week In dressing her
sores Finally the physicians acknowledged
their defeat by this Black Wolf, and commended
the sufferer to her all-wise Creator.
Her husband hearing wonderful reports of the
use of Swift's Specific (S, S. &.\ prevailed on ber
V> try It as a last resort, She began its use under
protest, but soon found that hersystem was being;
relieved of the poison, as the sores assumed a red
and healthy color, as though the blood was be,
coming pure and active. Mrs. Bailey continued
the S. 8.8. until lsst February ; every sore was
healed ; she discarded chair and crutches, and
was for tbe first time in twelve years a well
woman. Her husband. Mr. C. A. Bailey, is In
business at I7"tf Blaokotone Street, Boston, and
will take ploaaure in giving tbe details of thla
wonderful cure. Send to us for Treatise on Blood
and Skin Diseases, mailed free.
Ths Swift Srecinc Co.. Drawer 3. Atlanta. Ga.
NOTICE OF SALE.
Sealed Proposals will be received
by the Managers of the Minnesota
State Reform School, at the office of
the Secretary, until Saturday, Feh.
18, 1888, at 2:80 p. m., for the pur
chase of the lands and buildings of
the Minnesota State Reform School,
owned by the state, and situated in
the City of St. Paul in what is known
as the Midway district of the cities
of St. Paul and Minneapolis, and
containing about sixty-three (68
acres of land.
The terms, conditions of sale and
reservations, will be made known
on application to the Secretary at
his office, St. Paul. y y y
Bids will be indorsed: Proposals
for purchase of the lands and build
ings of the Minnesota State Reform
School.
The Managers reserve the right
to reject any and all bids.
December 9, 1887. V
J). W. INGERSOLL, President.
F. McCORMICK, Secretary.
I 844,3$0&itwk to febis.

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